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of maintaining a dynamic industry. so part of the reason that i went to california is to understand what drives innovation and investment in this industry, but also to hear from them about ways that washington could be more engaged to make sure that our decisions, you know, both reflect the nature of the business and help them do what they do even better. >> host: final question, eliza krigman. >> let's talk about the politics at the fcc. do you feel any pressure to be more conservative than commissioner mcdowell, and do you consult with one another about a team approach on the issues? >> guest: i don't feel any pressure one way or the other. i can tell you we've never had any conversation like that, nor have i had a similar conversation about small p politics with any of my colleagues. it's remarkable how well we work together. the vast majority of our work is done on a bipartisan, consensus basis, and when we do have concerns, tease are issues where reasonable people can disagree, and we approach the disagreement in that way. and so i've been very fortunate to have four colleagues who are ble
. it makes sense that california, the republicans really are going to be trying to mobilize because it gone. obama is going to win california. so it makes sense that even the short term or maybe the longer-term, that if you change to redirect those systems have republicans will trying to find more posts in the suffers would yield more vote, so you would have a higher turnout rate, which is presumably one of the goals here. and okay, maybe. but the problem with cases there is an academic study actually a phase, a swedish economy in the electoral college, and into president, and eight, he published an article in the american economic review and amazingly had found exactly what john and npv have been talking about, which is a database going back in time about presidential visits to states and that he was able to model looking forward up till that time, 22,008, he modeled what would be the difference. you know, we didn't have any direct presidential election system, but he was able to model with this database would have been like had we been in mexico. that he was able to compare to the modelin
to me tonight from mississippi and california. you've come a long way to honor and celebrate the media research center. i can tell you that i am so thankful for your being here, for brent bozell, kim grand, his entire team. it takes a huge effort and phenomenal team to do what they do a daily basis. and branch, i am and not of what she's done over over the last 25 years. thank you. [applause] time to have that golden anniversary. a lot has been said recently about media bias. brent got a great gift a few days ago when even the gallup organization announced the results of this most recent poll, that 60% of americans view the current media landscape as either untrustworthy or biased. 60%. and i think to [speaking in native tongue] , of course. i mean come even democrats know that most of the guys who work for the mainstream -- so-called mainstream or dinosaur media outlet or democrat. the few studies have been bandon overwhelmingly prove that. i think wait a second, george stephanopoulos, former clinton operative. i've been on "good morning america" within. he could be nicer to me, but w
to an outsource room that might be in india, pakistan, california or florida. it might go back to the wee generator or it might go back to the company that is trying to pitch the scam to you. you will speak to a qualifier and they will ask why few questions whether you have $10,000 in credit card debt and they might just hang up on you. they're not going to give you real name. they will use a name like card services or account services and when you answer and you talk to them you don't know anything about them. you another phone number and you think you know their name. you think you know where they are because they might call from the area code even near you but in fact they could be in panama are good they could be in india, they could he anywhere. in some cases with a wee generator they will just hang up on you. they have got your number that your name and they know you are someone that is interested in reducing your credit card debt and they're going to sell that information to 10, 20, 30 different scammers who will then i'll try to call you and pitch you debt relief services are some
was in california last night at a fundraiser and commented on mitt romney's foreign policy speech. let's take a listen. >> governor romney has a different view. he says with a tragic day in the war in iraq. he doubled down on that we've today in his speech. he said that ending the war was a mistake. i disagree. bringing our troops home was the right thing to do. [cheers] [applause] every great american weyers the uniform of this country should know that as long as i'm commander-in-chief, we will sustain the strongest military the world has ever known. and when our troops take off their uniforms, we will serve them as well as they have served us. [cheers] [applause] because nobody has fought for us that you have to fight for a job or a roof over their heads when they come home. >> host: president obama on the campaign trail last night. susan glasser? >> guest: does not obama is making an interesting point. i think his analysis isn't quite fair. romney wasn't saying yes, we want to continue the war in iraq, he was criticizing obama for not being able to come to an agreement with the government
: we will make him right. >>host: anyway we will head out to california your life on the air with our beauty reports show are your loving marilyn miglin exclusive fragranced? >>caller: yes i am absolutely! >>host: you have a pheromone story to share? >>caller: well a few months ago i bought it and it came with the lotion, of course my daughter% some of it and about a month after i had it to drop the perfume on the floor and it shattered. so my bathroom smell like pheromone for a very long time and it was lovely, i loved it. i 52 and it is fabulous.it takes on your own scent into what ever your chemistry is. >>guest: that is right. >>host: it smells different on everyone. >>caller: it really does and my daughters were shocked i stillowder which i adore and use it all of the time and i am so excited to get this. i wearoccasionally, i am so excited to get this. >>guest: it is a beautiful necklace.ller: it is gorgeous i have a gold chain i will put it on. >>host: you can do that there is a very large bail it comes with a gorgeous satin cord but there is a large bill you can put wh
and california. where is she from? if she is from central york should go to clean energy but instead voted to protect the coal industry. ann marie buerkle we don't have any coal mines here. >>moderator: what is your position to move ahead with hydro fraking? >> we do need to released until it is under the federal clean water act. but i don't think we should never have hydro fracking in upstate new york. people say it creates jobs. maybe temporary jobs but it will disrupt the tourism that is approaching up, the farming conventional like terry and organic farming. we have the clean water e economy. our future is because of our clean water. politicians says we have gold under our murphy i think it is the clean water not the national -- natural gas. >>moderator: ann marie buerkle same question. buerkle: captain trade that dan voted for that this day would be affected by energy cost. his position on nuclear power with the local government make the decision but with hydro fracking it is federal policy. you cannot have it both ways. it needs to be well thought out approach. the epa will have a st
voices, not less voices. >> host: venice, california, on the line now. it's gina. good morning. >> caller: yes, good morning. i did have a question, but i just want to say thank you for running. i was a ron paul supporter, and now i'm a registered independent. i left that neo-con party that's controlled by aipac and the concern. [inaudible] lobby and adl and all that. and, you know, you are right on on all the issues and especially on the war. and i do commend you. my question to you and, also, i want to tell you about you can look up on my friend's page u.s. hijack.com, you'll see all these articles like by phil giraldi who used to work, i think, for ronald reagan, but i just want to tell you -- ask you is there a way, are you doing anything to get into the debate cycle with obama and romney? >> host: we had a similar question, governor johnson, via twitter. what do you say? >> guest: well, right now i'm excluded from the first debate. the commission that determines who gets in the debates is the presidential debate commission, and guess what? the presidential debate commission is privat
't have this money coming back, it's going to go to california. >> mckenna: is strange to hear the debate opponents say the opposite of what i said. records gave medicaid is the basic safety net. the goal is not to have another theory washingtonians on medicaid, which will be eligible to be in medicaid. it is that they prefer. when they have the opportunity, they keep their private coverage. that's where we ought to be going forward. this is not free. you pay for is the federal taxpayer. >> inslee: when that romney talked about the 47%, part of our family in a sense that now my opponent says this one out of three somehow should not have the insurance. i fundamentally disagree with that. it does not provide a way to provide that assurance. it will be one out of five people nuts with the estimates are. you can take a letter that the documents on that. it is going to do it with 100% of federal dollars when we extend that coverage. that is not just a fiscal decision. >> mckenna: is so much easier to debate someone when you make a very absurd than to simply address what they actually said. wha
at what florida, california, new york, if they could get together basically put all the chairman and the ranking members from the big states so we would have no way of having a chairman of the appropriations committee from iowa if in fact term limits were -- boswell: the way to set up today -- >> moderator: congressman boswell? boswell: that is not a bad idea but every two years we have an election so it never goes away. the people get to decide but it seems to me like we agree on something and i would agree with you tom, the largest states would run everything if that were the case so we need to think about this very carefully. to do something like that, i actually have drafted up a bill for a four-year term and thought what would be the objection to his? the objection would probably be the senators. if tom or i -- [inaudible] my answer is, when i talk to people about it, if the person did challenge one of the senators in the middle of it, they would also have a constitutional amendment and they would have to have a special election so wouldn't change that future. there wouldn't
on the campaign trail and also looking at jewish voters in florida and california and hoping that this message of closeness with israel would result in campaign treasurer. campaign funds. >> host: vice president joe biden during the vp debate talked about israel and iran. let's listen to that. >> with regard to the ability of the united states to take action militarily, it is not my purview to talk about classified information. but we feel quite confident we could deal a serious blow to the iranians. number two, the israelis and united states are absolutely the same exact plays in terms of how close -- how close the iranians are to getting a nuclear weapon. they are a good way away. there is no difference between our view in tears. when my friend talks about fissile material, they have to take this highly enriched uranium, get it from 20% up. then they have to be able to have some and put it in. there was no weapon at the iranians have at this point. both the israelis and we know if they start the process of building a weapon. so all this bluster a key. , all this loose talk, what are they tal
from seattle to chicago and then down to baja, california, for thousands and thousands of kilometers, certainly in a nonoptimized way. well, you know, what we learned from this project, what -- if we have all this information from our cities in this case about waste and, you know, what happens to things we throw away, then we can probably redesign as engineers optimize such systems. so we can reduce a lot of efficiencies that you -- inefficiencies that you saw in those traces. another thing that was quite important was all of this data, if it gives us information about what's out there, then it can promote behavioral change. and actually one of the most telling things following the project was somebody who told us, well, you know, i used to drink water in blast you can bottles -- plastic bottles and put the bottles outside my door every day, and the things would disappear. but actually, no, they don't disappear, they go -- [inaudible] and stay there forever, and now because of in the they stopped drinking water in plastic bottles. now, there's a third thing we actually discovered mor
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12